Damp weather didn’t keep people home as more than 200 area residents turned out for the annual Memorial Day ceremonies in Quarryville’s Memorial Park.
Raif Groves, a fifth grader from Bart-Colerain Elementary School and Solanco graduate Lt. Col. Jeffrey Riley were the speakers. Click 'Read More' to see photo gallery.
The sign in a window of Ray Wimer's garage says it all.
Chevy Parking Only. Others will be towed or sold.
His most recent restoration project, parked on the lawn facing Quarryville's S. Lime St., has a 'for sale' sign in the windshield.
This year, Quarryville's Memorial Day commemoration will include two speakers.
One, Lt. Col. Jeffrey Riley, is a Quarryville native and Solanco High School graduate.
The other is a fifth grader at Bart-Colerain Elementary School.
Fifth grader Raif Groves will read an essay he wrote for a competition.
Using computer code they learned independently, several Solanco High School students helped their classmates generate new games for smart phones, tablets, and computers.
The four, among 17 students in Stacy Shelton's advanced graphic animation class at Solanco High, helped others turn ideas into working games.
The cast is nearly ready.
The comedy acts, magic performances, and songs have been rehearsed.
Now they're working on stage to fine tune the show they will put on later this month.
It costs a lot to feed and clothe football players.
Last year, to help raise the money for those expenses, the Solanco Football Boosters and the Solanco Midget Football Association staged a carnival in Quarryville.
Members of Little Britain Presbyterian Church collected for the Solanco Food Bank at Ferguson & Hassler Supermarket on Saturday, May 6. Click 'Read more' to view photos from the drive.
Using funding from two state grants and private donations, the Solanco Fair Association is making several improvements to the Hoffman Building and to the larger show barn.
Clermont Elementary School's wooden replica of Robert Fulton's steamboat was getting old and not aging gracefully.
"It was falling apart and it only had one sliding board. It was more of a playhouse than a playground. We needed something with more bells and whistles," said Katie Neff, president of the school's parent teacher organization.